With “Auschwitz. Not Long Ago. Not Far Away.,” the Museum of Jewish Heritage will devote much of its building to artifacts from that Nazi death camp.
A show at the New Museum celebrates the completion of Rhizome’s Net Art Anthology, a two-year project to preserve and archive digital artworks that were in danger of disappearing.
Chirlane McCray sets a populist tone with an exhibition of female artists, long underrepresented at Gracie Mansion.
Private text messages entered as evidence in a legal dispute raise new questions about whether the artist fully designed his final works.
With “This Land,” David Opdyke melds art and environmental activism, hoping to inspire urgent changes in vision, one postcard, and viewer, at a time.
The National Parks are in partial shutdown. But America’s wilderness shines in a show at the Museum of Fine Arts in Boston that reveals how human intervention has changed purple mountains’ majesty.
The Grolier Club, the nation’s oldest society of bibliophiles, just celebrated the centennial of its grand Manhattan home. Yes, there’s a secret staircase hidden in a bookshelf. No, do not use gloves in its library.
Catching up with Banu Cennetoglu in her first U.S. show, at SculptureCenter. She calls it ‘a collective history.’
Harold Haliday Costain photographs the sugar and salt industries; Karl Haendel creates artistic punch lines; and Lynette Yiadom-Boakye ignites the unexpected.
Ben Pederson’s “Shape Trees’’; Tatsuo Miyajima’s red LED sculptures; Sophie von Hellermann’s beguiling paintings; Norman Lewis’s Eastern influences; and artworks ‘‘under erasure.’’